Sauk Prairie graduation ceremony and Wisconsin Heights parade photos

Joe Block

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Wisconsin Heights parade


Mazomanie and Black Earth showed up for their graduating seniors on Sunday. They all showed up.

On Sunday, the villages came together--one large family together--to celebrate their graduates and wish them on their way. They did it in a way common, and yet unique, to small towns: a parade. The pandemic didn’t stop the Easter Bunny from parading through both villages this spring, and it certainly wasn’t going to stop the Wisconsin Heights graduating seniors of 2020.

On a rock outside their high school the seniors wrote the word “Strong” under their graduation year. The zeros in the year were biohazard symbols.

The pandemic didn’t stop them.

The pandemic didn’t stop the parade, either, as the socially distanced community gathered to watch the faces--full faces, no masks--of their seniors. There was something right is being able to see the smiles on their faces.

The smiles couldn’t be stopped.


Sauk Prairie graduation ceremony

As the Sauk Prairie graduation ceremony began on Friday, the sun shot from behind the clouds and illuminated the parking lot filled with graduates and family. Those 200 plus graduates, sitting maskless in a time of masks, experienced a ray of hope and happiness in what had been a challenging and disappointing end of high school. 

“We were robbed,” said Valedictorian Grace Breunig, in her speech.

But the District delivered nonetheless.

From the frantic nine days of work by administrators, to Principal Chad Harnisch’s tearful thank-you to board members when they approved the drive-in graduation, Sauk Prairie School District had their senior’s backs in a trying and unimaginable time. And they delivered.

Superintendent Jeff Wright’s opening speech set the tone, not only because he spoke of cars at a drive-in ceremony, but because he opened with a clear, ringing, celebratory voice that carried over even the broadcasting car radios. He was excited and jubilant.

So were the graduates, who did get to experience their very own graduation.

The setting sun was a fitting coda to the Sauk Prairie seniors of 2020. Their high school time was done, and hopefully, the dark days had passed.


They have everything ahead of them.



Chad Harnisch



Good  Evening.  I’m  Chad  Harnisch,  your principal. 

 To  begin  my  comments,  I  would  like  to  recognize  all  of the  Sauk  Prairie 

School  District  Staff  for  your  dedication to  all  of  our  students.  High School  graduation,  too  often,  is  a  focus  on only  the  last  4  years  of  your education.  In  reality,  it  is  the  culmination  of 1 3  years  or  more  of  formal education,  and  each  staff  member  of  our  district  has  played  a  role  in  our students  successfully  reaching  this  point.  You  should  all  be  proud  of your  contribution  to  the  accomplishments of  the  Class  of  2020. 

 Through  my  seven  years,  every  class  has  been  blessed  with  excellent leadership,  in  their  class  officers  and  their class  advisors.  Ms. Zuberbuehler  and  Ms.  Johnson  and  the  senior c lass  officer  team:  you have  all  done  amazing  work. 

 Lastly,  I  would  also  like  to  thank  you,  the  students  of  the  class  of  2020.  I know  the  faculty  of  Sauk  Prairie  High  School  has  learned  more  from you  than  we  have  learned  from  any  other  class. From  your  first  day,  you challenged  us  to  be  better  than  we  were.  And we  strove  to  learn  what you  needed  us  to  know.  In  some  ways  it’s  fitting  that  you  end  high school  with  three  months  unlike  anything  ever  seen  in  American schools.  And  we’re  ending  with  this  unique evening,  with  me  standing up  here  like  Doc  Hudson,  to  carry  the  Cars  theme  all  the  way  through.  I 

hope  you  leave  here  knowing  how  badly we  wish  we  had  been  able  to  be with  you  in  person  over  the  last  three  months;  and  how  proud  we  are  of the  perseverance  and  resilience  you  have  shown  to  get  to this  point.  

 Congratulations  on  your  accomplishments, t hank  you  and  good  luck. Please  know  you  are  always  welcome  back a t  Sauk  Prairie  High  School, where  I,  and  our  faculty,  will  always  love  you.  Like  the  old  Hudson Hornet  says,  “These  are  good  folks  around  here;  who  care  about  one another.” 

It  is  now  my  honor  to  certify  to  Superintendent  Wright  and  the  Sauk Prairie  Board  of  Education  that  the  members of  the  class  of  2020  have met  all  of  the  requirements  set  forth  by  the Wisconsin  Department  of Public  Instruction  and  the  Sauk  Prairie  Board  of  Education.  

 Will  the  Class  of  2020  present  themselves  to  receive  their  diplomas?  


Jeff Wright



Good Evening - and welcome to the commencement exercises for the Sauk Prairie High School Class of 2020.

We are here.  We are together.  It’s May 29th -- the date you Seniors have had marked on the calendar all year long. We’ve got sunshine.  And you are about to graduate from high school.   

I am Jeff Wright.  I am proud to serve as superintendent of the Sauk Prairie School District and honored to welcome livestream viewers from around the world, regional listeners on 99.7FM, and the members of the Class of 2020 and their families here in person for our drive-in movie-style graduation.

Let’s start by acknowledging some of the people who worked together to create this graduation ceremony.  Our Senior class officers, the staff of Sauk Prairie High School, our medical partners at Sauk Prairie healthcare, Prairie Clinic, Sauk Prairie Ambulance, and Sauk County Public Health, our public safety partners of the Prairie du Sac and Sauk City Fire Departments and the Sauk Prairie Police Department.  Together, we are Sauk Prairie Strong.

14 years ago this week, the world was introduced to the movie Cars.  Graduates, since you were 3 or 4 years old when the movie came out, I imagine many of you grew up playing with Lightning McQueen and Towmater or had them emblazoned on your pajamas, lunch bags, or first backpacks. 

As we prepared for tonight, I kept thinking that this is what graduation would look like if Radiator Springs had a high school.  The cars coming together in one place to celebrate the best of that little town. 

We celebrate, too.  

I have a message for the parents, siblings, and other guests celebrating in our cars this evening.  This graduation may not be what you pictured, but you do get a special treat tonight.  

You will never sit closer to a graduate during a graduation ceremony than right now.  You can hold her hand.  You can pat him on the back.  You can look over and wonder how the years went by so quickly.  Perhaps remember the first time your graduate sat up front. In the big seat.  And then started to drive.  

Don’t get out of that car without first saying, “I am proud of you.  I love you.  Thank you for sharing this journey with me.”

To our graduates, my message is simple. When faced with unbelievable roadblocks, your class officers and school set goals to have an in-person ceremony, on a date that allowed as many graduates as possible to participate, and to do so safely.  Working with each other and our community, we made it happen.  Make that your path whenever you face roadblocks.  

Set goals.  Work together.  Find a way.  Set goals.  Work Together. Find a way.

The Lighting McQueen pajamas have been replaced by caps and gowns. Our sound is working. Our video screens are running. The class of 2020 is ready to go. Congrats, graduates -- Enjoy the next chapters of life.  

Now, in the words of Towmater, Let’s get ‘er done!


Grace Breunig



Good  evening!  I  would  like  to  thank  everyone  for  being  here  tonight,  or  watching  live,  and 

emphasize  what  an  honor  it  is  to  be  able  to  speak  to  you.  A  drive-in  movie  type  graduation  as opposed  to  virtual  feels  like  a  gift given the  circumstances,  especially  since  I  don’t  think  any  of  us could  have  handled  yet  another  online  announcement  or  video  from  this  school!  So  thank  you  to everyone  who  helped  make  this  night  possible! 

Prior  to  eleven  days  ago  when  this  graduation  was  planned,  I  thought  I  had  two  months  to 

prepare  this  speech.  In  a  matter  of  a  45  minute  meeting,  I  learned  I  suddenly  had  seven  days  to  write, rewrite,  yell,  pull  out  some  hair,  rewrite  again,  and  craft  what  I  hope  is  a  speech  that  reflects  on  the past  thirteen  years  we’ve  shared  together  and  won’t  bore  you  all!  As  hard  as  creating  the  speech was,  I  think  delivering  it  is  a  much  more  nerve-wracking  ordeal.  People  always  say  to  picture  the audience  naked  in  this  situation.  However,  let  me  assure  you,  staring  at  all  of  your  wonderful  vehicles puts  me  right  on  the  set  of  Cars,  and  imagining  Lightning  McQueen  and  Tow  Mater  with  a  fresh  polish smiling  back  at  me  is  quite  terrifying.  

But  now,  the  main  event...  Class  of  2020,  we  made  it.  I  am  sure  some  of  our  teachers  have questioned  our  ability  to  reach  this  day  in  one  piece,  but  here  we  are.  

We’ve  had  quite  the  journey,  receiving  several titles, if  you  will,  along  the  way.  Freshman  year we  were  graciously  named  the  meanest  grade,  so  for  the  following  three  years,  we  made  sure  to make  our  place  known.  You’re  welcome  fellow  SPHS  students  for  body  surfing  our  way  to  a homecoming  dance  with  the  lights  turned  on,  winning  the  biggest  upsets  in  powderpuff  history,  and now,  becoming  senior  skip  day  champions,  cutting  a  whopping  50  school  days  off  our  year.  Yeah class  of  2021,  beat  that.  

As  I  tried  to  think  of  inspirational  stories  from  my  past  to  share  with  you  all  tonight,  the  more  I realized  that  as  an  18  year  old  who  has  barely  an  experience  in  “the  real  world”  I  am  in  no place   to  be giving  life  advice.  I  literally  found  myself  looking  through  my  Pinterest  boards  I  made  in  fourth  grade  to find  motivational  messages  for  this  speech.  Lucky  for  all  of  you,  I  decided  to  share  some  of  my favorites.  

To  start,  “You  can’t  buy  happiness,  but  you  can buy ice  cream.  That’s  kind  of  the  same  thing.” Well,  my  mindset  has  definitely  not  changed  on  that  one.  The  next  features  the  Grumpy  Cat  with  the caption,  “When  life  hands  you  lemons,  squirt  them  in  people’s  eyes.”  Must  have  been  a  bad  day  when I  saved  that  one.  And  now,  my  personal  favorite,  “Some  people  deserve  to  be  high  fived….in  the face…  with  a  chair...”  Now,  I’m  just  kidding,  that’s  not  even  advice!  But  behold,  then  I  came  across  the inspiration  my  fourth  grade  self  just  knew  I  would  need  for  an  eventual  speech.  

“One  day,  this  is  gonna  be  one  of  those  nights.” 

I  knew  that  quote  was  it.  It  might  have  been  the  fact  that  it  was  two  in  the  morning  and  my brain  was  functioning  at  46%,  but  I  realized  that  that  late  night  staring  at  my  computer  would  soon  be just  “one  of  those  nights.”  This  untraditional  parking  lot  graduation  will  soon  be  “one  of  those  nights.” In  60  years,  we’ll  look  back  and  see  the  accumulation  of  all  of  our  “nights”.  We  will  see happiness,  sadness,  anger,  despair,  but  most  importantly,  we  will  see  how  we  have  grown.  Class  of  2020,  we  are  soon  going  to  be  entering  “the  rest  of  our  lives”.  Whether  that  be college,  the  workforce,  the  army,  the  couch  in  your  parents’  basement  we  can’t stop life  from happening.  We  still  have  so  much  to  experience,  so  much  to  feel,  so  much  to  see,  and  every  one  of those  moments  is  going  to  develop  our  character,  teach  us  a  lesson,  and  make  you,  you  and  me,  me.  

Not  everything  we  endure  will  be  enjoyable:  some  things  will  be  terrifying,  other  things  will bring  tears  to  our  eyes...  some  will  bring  so  much  joy  we  can’t  contain  our  smiles.  But  every  single one  of  those  moments  is  what  shapes  us  into  who  we  are.  

So  here  is  the  advice  I  said  I  wasn’t  going  to  give  you:  don’t  regret  anything.  

And  I  mean anything.  You  may  think  that  in  the  moment  something  will  destroy  you:  not  getting  the  job,  getting friendzoned  by  your  crush,  getting  a  bad  grade,  losing  a  loved  one,  forgetting  your  chromebook  at home,  and  I’m  sorry,  but  I  don’t  have  any  life-altering  wisdom  about  how  to  get  through  those situations.  However,  I  can say that  each  of  those  moments  will  forge  a  path  to  self  discovery,  each discovery  being  one  you  should  never  regret.  

It  might  have  taken  some  of  us  a  pandemic  to  realize  it,  but  in  the  blink  of  an  eye,  you  can  lose so  much.  As  a  class,  we  were  robbed  of  our  lasts.  

We  were  robbed.  

We  lost  our  last  time  competing  out  on  that  field,  our  last  laughs  in  the  hallway,  our  last  nap during  fifth  hour  on  those  desks  that  were  surprisingly  comfy,  our  last  chances  to  say  goodbye…. 

Therefore,  my  challenge  for  us  is  to  never take moments  for  granted,  never live  a  life  half  full. Put  yourself  out  there,  make  a  difference.  Sure,  you’ll  stumble,  sure,  you’ll  fail,  but  more  often  than not,  great things  can  happen.  And  when  you  look  at  the  grand  scheme  of  life,  the  setbacks have   just as  much  of  an  impact  as  the  successes.  

Class  of  2020,  life  is  unpredictable,  what  happens  happens.  And  someday  we’re  going  to  look back  and  see  that  all of   those  hard  times  were  truly just another  “one  of  those  nights”.  We  learn  and move  on.  But  the  good  times  in  our  lives,  oh  they’ll  be  “one  of  those nights” and  from  each  of  those moments  we  can  be  reminded  of  all  of  the  good  things  that  life  gives  us.  

So  please,  if  you  take  one  piece  of  advice  away  from  me  tonight,  make  it  this:  Don’t  dwell  on the  disappointments,  don’t  try  to  change  the  past,  and  don’t  forget  the  triumphs.  Make  the  most  of  the life  you  were  given  and  cherish  every  moment.  Thank  you!  


Jennifer Brennan

Faculty Speaker


Good  evening,  Class  of  2020!  I  am  thrilled to  be  here  celebrating  with  you,  and  even 

more  honored  to  be s peaking  to  you  and  your  families  this  evening. 

 It  was  just  two  short  years  ago  that  I  started  teaching  English  here  at  Sauk  Prairie,  and 

you  were  my  everything  for  two  trimesters. You  all  made  me  feel  welcome  as  you  would  tell  me some  secrets  and  insights  about  the  high  school the  insiders  knew.  You  shared  with  me  your struggles  and  your  successes.  You  brought j oy  to  my  classroom  everyday.  And  for  that,  I  will always  be  grateful  to  you. 

 How  we  are  celebrating  today  seems  perfect.  Our  administrative  team  put  together  a 

plan  just  for  you,  which  in  my  opinion,  represents  your  class  as a   whole.  You,  Class  of  2020,  are a  group  that  has  presented  multiple  challenges throughout  high  school.  I  know  you  are  giggling in  your  cars  as  you  think  of  all  of  the  times you  put  a  teacher  through  the  ringer.  There  were some  days  I  experienced  that  firsthand!  But, y ou  are  some  of  the  kindest,  most  compassionate, independent  students  I  have  ever  had.  Your  strong  personalities  and  extraordinary  talents  have evolved  over  the  past few  years,  and  I  can’t  think  of  a  better  class  to  have  the  distinction  of  this one-of-a-kind  graduation.  

 Take  a  look  in  your  rearview  mirrors  for  a minute,  and  think  about  ALL  that  you  have 

accomplished  in  your  13  years  of  school. You  learned  to  share  your  toys,  wait  in  line,  and  speak for  show-and-tell.  You  learned  to  add,  to read,  and  to  write.  You  started  to  discover  the  topics you  liked  and  began  to  branch  out  to  find  new  activities.  You  grew  more  and  more  independent, taking  on  more  responsibilities.  You  had l ate  nights  cramming  for  tests  and  writing  essays.  You cooked  new  dishes,  read  books,  discovered principles  in  labs,  and  created  art.  You  solved  for  x, constructed  buildings, and  watched  plants  grow.  You  spoke  foreign  languages,  sang  in  choirs, and  performed  in  ensembles.  Yes!  You  completed  all  of  those  classes  and  learned  from  all those  teachers.  You  survived,  and  you are  here  to  tell  about  it!  

 While  you  were  toiling  away  working  towards  this  grand  goal  of  making  the  grade  and 

graduating,  I  hope  that you  took  the  time  to  reflect  on  all  of  the things  you  didn’t  think  were  really important,  but  actually  are.  

How  many  new  friends  did  you  make?  Lots. I   watched  new  students  befriend  each  other before  my  eyes,  while  working  together in  forced,  assigned  groups.  You  are  welcome.  

What  about  those  times  you  were  sure  there  was no  coming  back  from  a  defeat?  You 

may  have  struggled,  but  you  kept  showing up.  And  eventually  you  found  the  support  and  a  light inside  to  keep  trying,  to  keep  looking  for  your  purpose.  

How  many  times  did  a  B  on  a  test  that  you  studied  for  all  night  feel  like  you  just  won  the 

lottery?  Or  the  time  you  set  the  curve? Or  you  were  able  to  ace  that  essay  after  the  previous night’s  long  game?  You  shared  those  success stories  with  me  during  work  time,  in  the  halls, and after  school.  I  loved  being  a  part  of  those  mini victories. 

If  you  only  look  at  the  final  grades  of  high school,  you’ve  missed  the  heart  of  the  work 

and  skills  that  one  letter  cannot  accurately  explain.  If you  are  only  looking  at  your  team’s  record for  the  season,  you  will  not  accurately  grasp  the  depth  of  the  team’s bond.  We  should  recognize all  the  ways  in  which  you  have  grown.  Standing  up  for  yourself  and  others,  missing  the  cut, learning  to  drive,  earning  a  captain’s  position, breaking  up,  you  name  it.  You’ve  acquired knowledge  AND  learned  how  to  be  a good  citizen  in  society.  What  I  celebrate  today  --  and  I hope  you  join  with  me - -   is  not  only  the  accomplishments  of  earning  a  diploma,  but  also  those by-passed  memories  that  make  your  graduation  unique. 

 On  this  lovely  evening  of  basking  in  the  glory  of a   finished  journey  and  we  look  ahead,  I 

want  to  encourage  you  to  embrace  all of  the  small  detours  you  will  undoubtedly  take  on  your way  to  completing  your n ext  goal,  whatever  that  may  be.  

As  you  go  forward,  be  present  in  the  world around  you.  It’s  hard  to  shift  gears  sometimes 

to  different  perspectives,  but  who  knows  who you’ll  meet  along  the  way.  You  will  find  the  joy  of meeting  an  unexpected  partner-in-crime  at a   new  job;  working  with  good  people  makes  for  a great  day,  every  day.  

My  hope  for  you  is  to  listen  to  comprehend, not  to  argue,  criticize,  praise,  or  simply respond.  You  will  find clear  communication  an  asset  to  succeeding. 

I  encourage  you  to  find  your  own  solutions to  problems  and  questions.  Allow  your  mind 

to  drift  curiously  as  you  work.  Ask  questions  not  as  a  challenge  to  others,  but  to  understand  their concepts  and  where  you  fit.  You  will  find  fulfillment  in  understanding  your  purpose  and developing  into  the  person  you  were  meant  to  become.  

I  hope  you  see  each  completed  goal  as more  than  a  box  to  check  on  your  lists  of  to-dos. Rejoice  in  that  closure,  and  then  reflect.  Find the  beauty  of  resilience  by  starting  fresh  with  new eyes,  more  wisdom,  and  less  doubt.  Figuring  out  the  stuff  that  you  are  made  of  helps  you succeed  on  your  next endeavor. 

Here  we  are  at  these  crossroads  together,  with  you  starting  anew  and  us  waving goodbye.  As  you  drive  away  from  us  as  alumni  this  evening,  please  remember  to  rely  on  your family,  friends,  and  teachers;  find  the  love  and assurance  that  we  will  always  be  here  for  support and  to  cheer  you  on. 

 We  will  surely  never  forget  you,  and  you  will  always  hold  a  special  memory  for  me. Congratulations,  Class  of  2020,  on  graduating f rom  high  school!  We  are  quite  proud  of  what  you have  already  accomplished,  and  we  can’t  wait  to  see  all  of  the  scenic  roads  you  take  as  you reach  the  destinations  you  will  work  to  create.  


Lauren Wideen



Welcome  graduates,  family,  friends,  and  whoever  is  bored  enough  to  be  watching this  on  youtube.  Tonight  we  are  here  to  honor  the  class  of  2020.  This  speech  is something  that  I  have  thought  about  countless  times,  although  I  never  pictured  my  face being  projected  on  a  giant  screen  while  I  talk  to  a  bunch  of  cars,  but  here  we  are nonetheless.  Don’t  worry,  I’m  well  prepared...contrary  to  what  my  teachers  might believe.  As  a  seasoned  babysitter,  I  have  been  forced  to  watch  the  movie  Cars  more times  than  I  can  count.  I  also  practiced  this  speech  in  my  driveway  earlier  today  and  can now  speak  car. 

To  the  class  of  2020,  13  years  ago  each  of  us  embarked  on  a  journey.  Our  paths crossed  and  collided,  each  taking  their  own,  unique  route;  yet,  today  they  all  intersect one  last  time.  Each  one  of  us  has  chosen  our  own  map.  One  that  involved  hardships and  triumphs,  tik  toks  and  tide  pods.  Whatever  the  case  may  be,  we  have  all  survived long  enough  to  graduate.  But  class  of  2020,  I  would  like  to  remind  you  that  our  story  is not  over,  in  fact,  it’s  just  beginning.  

When  we  started  our  journey  at  the  high  school  four  years  ago,  we  were  different people.  Unaware  of  who  we  were  or  where  we  were  going.  A  lot  of  us  didn’t  even understand  the  concept  of  walking  in  a  hallway  without  stopping,  walking  incredibly slow,  or  gathering  in  large  groups.  I  mean  a  lot  of  you  still  don’  know  who  you  are. In  just  a  mere  four  years  we  have  all  grown  and  changed  into  people  that  literally  have the  power  to  change  the  world.  I  know,  that’s  so  cliche,  but  that  doesn’t  make  it  any  less true.  Every  individual  action  you  make  snowballs  into  a  lifetime  full  of  choices.  

We  are  entering  this  new  stage  of  life  at  a  pivotal  time,  luckily  we  each  have  the ability  to  choose  how  to  react  to  what  we  face.  “Be  a  voice,  not  an  echo”  Albert 

Einstein’s  wisdom  sits  above  my  bed  to  remind  me  everyday  that  we  have  the  choice  to follow  along,  to  go  with  the  flow,  to  play  it  safe.  Or  instead,  we  could  challenge ourselves  to  live  better  lives  and  challenge  those  around  us  to  be  better  people.  We  all talk  about  wanting  to  be  successful  and  achieve  happiness,  but  that  doesn’t  just  happen by  following  along  in  silence.  Don’t  be  afraid  to  be  who  you  are.  You  will  never  achieve your  goals  being  someone  you  aren’t.  Share  your  voice,  don’t  echo  someone  else’s. 

Many  of  us  used  to  play  the  board  game  called  “Life”  when  we  were  younger.  In order  to  succeed  you  had  to  play,  but  in  order  to  win  you  had  to  take  the  risky  path,  and not  play  it  safe.  Or  at  least  that’s  what  I  did  because  my  competitive  seven-  year-old  self refused  to  accept  defeat.  Turn  your  life  into  what  you  want  it  to  be.  Life  is  like  money. You  can  spend  it  anyway  you  want,  but  you  can  only  spend  it  once. 

Class  of  2020  go  out  there  and  be  bold.  Spark  change  within  yourself.  No  one 

can  do  it  for  you.  Sure  you’ll  stumble  and  fall.  But  will  you  continue  to  lie  on  the  ground face-down  in  the  dirt  or  will  you  get  up  and  try  your  hardest  not  to  trip  over  that  same hurdle  again.  Will  you  learn  from  your  mistakes?  Will  you  ask  for  help  when  you  need  it? Will  you  help  yourself?  Some  people  will  lift  you  up  and  others  will  shove  you  down.  It doesn’t  matter  because  at  the  end  of  the  day,  you  are  you.  Each  one  of  us  here  today  is an  individual,  with  our  own  power  to  lead.  Imagine  a  world  full  of  leaders,  where  the negative  actions  of  others  don’t  triumph  over  the  goodness  of  the  majority.  Don’t  try  to be  like  anyone  else,  try  to  be  a  better  person  than  everyone  else.  If  your  classmate sneaks  an  extra  mini  corn  dog  at  lunch  that  doesn’t  mean  you  should  join  them. 

Be  a  voice,  be  bold,  be  kind.  Be  the  best  you  can  be  while  pursuing  whatever  it  is you  want  to  achieve.  Class  of  2020  as  Les  Brown  said,  “Shoot  for  the  moon,  for  even  if you  miss  you’ll  land  among  the  stars.”  Congratulations  class  of  2020.  You’ve  made  it this  far,  don’t  stop  here. 

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